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Khloe Kardashian debuts new look and fans are freaking out

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Khloé Kardashian showed off a new look in quarantine, prompting some fans to say the reality star looked unrecognizable and “really different.”

Kardashian, 35, posted three photos of herself on Friday rocking a new bronde (that’s a combination of blonde and brunette) hair color, along with a bronzed glow. The youngest Kardashian sister also looked fitter than ever in the stunning new photos.

“Location: under b-tches skiiiinnnnn,” she wrote in the caption. It’s unclear what the “Keeping Up With the Kardashians” star meant by that cryptic message, however Tristan Thompson, father of her daughter True, 2, cheered her on in the comments.

“Baddie P.S I’m all for the caption,” the NBA player wrote.

Kardashian didn’t detail the steps she took for her glam new makeover. However, she told one fan in the comments that “a little switch up is needed.”

While she received plenty of compliments and rave reviews on her new look, one fan remarked that Kardashian was still “brave” to leave the comments on her posted turned on. Just about anything a Kardashian sibling does can ignite a firestorm of opinions on social media.

Some of Kardashian’s 111 million followers weren’t shy about offering their opinions.

“So much cosmetic work being done I don’t recognize Khloé anymore and you are my fav,” one fan said.

“I don’t recognize her,” another added.

Kardashian’s makeover also caused Denise Richards to trend on Twitter, since some people remarked that Kardashian now looks very similar to the “Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” star.

“Khloé Kardashian has photoshopped herself into Denise Richards,” said one Twitter user.

“This ain’t Denise Richards?” someone else asked on Twitter.

Some people were quick to point out that it doesn’t matter what Kardashian did or didn’t do to achieve her new look. All that matters is that she feels confident and happy.

“Here y’all go attacking Khloé Kardashian… again. Some of you are WAY too invested in what other people do with their lives and appearances,” said one fan.

“I wonder why people worry soooo much about Khloé Kardashian,” another person added. “Like don’t y’all got something else to worry about?


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Fashion & Style

We Lost Our Parents in the 2004 Tsunami

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In 2004 my family’s world was turned upside down. My siblings and I tragically lost our parents in the Boxing Day Indian Ocean Earthquake and Tsunami …

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Sustainable cult tracksuit brand celebrates World Oceans Day

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Sustainable cult tracksuit brand celebrates World Oceans Day

Responsible production is at the heart of Pangaia, a streetwear brand that uses natural dyes such as cherry blossom instead of harsh chemicals. To honour World Oceans Day on Monday 8 June 2020, it launches organic cotton

Pangaia has rocketed to cult status over the past 18 months by placing sustainability at its core, calling itself ‘a materials science company on a mission to save our environment.’ New drops of its recycled cotton sweatshirts, joggers and T-shirts sell out within hours of landing on its website.

Known for its colourful tracksuits and sustainable practices, Pangaia takes its name from a compound of Pan, meaning ‘all-inclusive, especially in relation to the whole of a continent, racial group or religion’ and Gaia, meaning Mother Earth. Today, it launches news colours inspired by the world’s three largest bodies of water: The Pacific, Atlantic and Indian Oceans.

Other mouth-watering colours are created from natural botanical dyes such as red rubia root and cherry blossom – much kinder to the environment than harsh chemicals. 

Natural Fibres

Pangaia has been connected to the oceans since its inception. Partnering with the world’s leading research institutes has allowed the brand to develop a raft of new technology-based fabrics that can be responsibly produced. Primarily, the natural fibre used in the T-shirts is derived from salt-water seaweed, which grows abundantly in an ocean habitat without the need for pesticides or fresh water and is responsibly harvested to naturally regenerate. Also, thermal puffer jackets are insulated by cruelty-free FLWRDWN, a patented combination of biodegradable dried flowers and a biopolymer – it took over a decade to develop this proprietary science. In place of a brand logo, sweats carry the disclaimer, “This hoodie is made from recycled and organic cotton mix”. The clothes are produced in Portugal, a country lauded for its expert manufacturing and standards, and each product comes in TIPA packaging, a non-toxic bio-based plastic alternative that can be composted. 

Giving Back 

Philanthropy is woven through Pangaia’s operations. The brand is currently supporting SeaTreas, an ocean-focused climate change platform: $1 from each item sold is donated to towards the planting of a mangrove tree in Indonesia – each $1 buys one tree that sequesters 1 ton of CO2. Pangaia has also supported Doctors Without Borders and multiple wildlife sanctuaries and conservation programmes. 

Designed and run by a global collective of designers, scientists and technologists based mainly between New York and London, the brand is headed up by fashion industry entrepreneur Miroslava Duma. “We are a team of 90% women and it actually was not on purpose, but we think it’s extremely powerful that we are. These women are all leaders and visionaries in their respective fields- we have alumni from MIT, Stanford, FIT, INSEAD, we have former top management from LVMH, Kering, Boston Consulting Group etc. Mira Duma is the heart and soul of the collective,” says the brand, collectively.

Duckling yellow, persimmon, dusky lavendar and plum shades are inspired by the vibrant, juicy colours of wildlife and landscapes

 

Hoodie in ’Indian Ocean Blue’ for World Oceans Day

Trackpants in ’Atlantic Ocean Blue’

Long Sleeve Cropped T-Shirt in ’Pacific Ocean Blue’

 

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Would you pay US$200,000 for a second-hand Hermès Birkin handbag? Here’s how you can buy one

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It’s typical that in a bear market, people begin to put their money in more stable investments – and if there’s one thing that the fashion set …

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